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,000 in the u.s. is being shipped to europe today. if the euro is strong and the economy is stable when it arrives, all is well. but if the euro gets devalued or the banks or the stocks are in trouble, this american-made product can find itself facing some real hurdles. the shop that wants to order it may be unable to get a loan for its inventory. therefore, the instrument never gets shipped. or the customer who wants to buy this guitar may find his money is worth so little he can't afford it. and if this drought in the marine stream continues pushing more businesses and more governments toward default on their debt, then there's a risk of the whole market drying up. so everyone knows each time a shipment arrives in europe like this one, unpredictable market forces here could undermine the value of those guitars and force layoffs back home. >> the last few years just thinking about the economy in general. it's kind of a generalized fear. >> reporter: for now they control what they can. >> if we do a better job when somebody's looking to buy a guitar, they'll look more to our stuff than
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